When we look back at the years after the oil crash, it’s easy to forget how oil companies were the dominant energy companies.
And they still are, even as oil prices have plummeted and the world economy has been hit by a series of economic downturns.
But that’s beginning to change as the number of companies and jobs in the oil and gas industry has grown.
Today, oil and natural gas producers account for more than half of the jobs in America, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
The next big oil and coal boom is set to happen as the energy sector grows.
The industry has been a boon for America, helping it recover from the Great Recession, but it’s also brought with it some of the highest unemployment rates in the world.
In fact, the U.S. unemployment rate is at a 15-year low, at 4.5%, according to figures from the Bureau for Economic Analysis.
Now that the boom is coming to an end, what does it mean for the oil industry?
Here are five reasons why it could be a bright spot for the economy.1.
The new oil companies are helping boost the economy with jobs.
While the energy industry has always been a part of the U, there’s been a shift away from natural gas and oil to oil and nuclear, says Stephen Moore, an energy expert at the Center for American Progress.
The energy sector has been booming in recent years, with more than 40% of the nation’s oil and about a third of its natural gas production in recent months.
As a result, the number and number of jobs in energy has surged, with a record 4.9 million Americans holding at least one job in the energy field.
This trend has also created some major new opportunities for companies to expand their businesses.
For example, ExxonMobil is building a new refinery in South Dakota, a job that’s been left vacant by a previous plant.
The refinery will allow Exxon to move its natural-gas and oil products from South Dakota to other states, like Texas.
Another company, Marathon Petroleum, has hired more than 30,000 workers since 2008, according the company’s website.2.
It’s helping boost wages.
As oil prices dropped, the economy grew by 3.4% in real terms during the last three years.
The surge in oil prices helped boost the wages of average Americans, who have seen their incomes grow by more than 6%.
The unemployment rate has fallen to 4.6% since the recession, and the average hourly wage for oil and energy workers has risen by 1.4%.
The number of people in the workforce in the industry has also increased dramatically, with 1.9% of American workers now employed in the business.
This may seem like a small number, but the fact that so many people are working in the sector is creating jobs and helping create economic growth.3.
The oil and mining industry has boosted the economy, but not everyone is happy with the results.
In addition to the jobs that have been created, there are also a number of problems with the industry.
Oil companies have had to change the way they handle spills.
Companies now have to use a new type of tank called an “oil rig,” which holds the spillwater and is used to clean up oil spills.
The tank is also made of a chemical called polyurethane, which is less durable than traditional plastics and could cause the oil to break down in the future.
Companies have also had to clean out their pipelines and build new ones in order to maintain the quality of the pipeline.
The cleanup of these pipelines has been complicated by regulations in the U and overseas, and some companies are already fighting against the regulations.4.
The boom could eventually hurt the economy in a major way.
In the first quarter of 2020, oil production in the United States hit a record high of 6.6 million barrels a day, according a recent report from the U in Energy, a research firm.
This represents a 3% increase from the same quarter a year earlier, and represents a 10% increase in total oil production.
But the increase isn’t enough to offset the decline in oil production, and experts say that if the boom continues, there could be even more damage to the economy from this boom.
“We’re still on track for an 8% decline in output, which could put us back well below pre-recession levels,” said Scott McNealy, senior vice president of global strategy at the Energy Information Administration, a non-profit group that analyzes energy data.
“This could push the U’s economy into a recession, which would be a blow to the overall recovery.
If we continue on this trajectory, we could end up with a 1% contraction in the economy by the end of the decade.”5.
It could help boost the middle class.
While there’s still plenty of uncertainty over the economic recovery, the boom could be an opportunity for the middle classes.
It has created jobs for many workers